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Daily Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1876-1884, September 10, 1884, Image 1

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Los Angeles Daily Herald.
Further Returns from the
Maine Election.
Nebraska Anil• Monopolist* A«
lons to Pane with tke i»emo
erata -Tke Hentlarl Pre
paring Tciiotony lv
tke BUlne> Mult.
[Special to Ihe Herald biiAaociated Preu[
Tke Halve Kleetlem.
Portland, Me., Sept. 9.— Later re
turn, show tbat tbo Seuale will atand 31
Republicans; no Democrats. Tbe House,
aa far aa beard frum, will bave 117
Republicans aud 34 Democrats, a Re
pnblloaa gain of 7.
Portland, Sept. 9—Republican!
claim 16,000 plurality fur Robie. Tbu
Democrats concede 12.000. A revision
of tbe returns from 130 town! given
Roblo 47,370. Redman 44,753, ecattering
1030; Republican plurality, 12,623 The
same towns in 1882 nave llohio 43.431,
Plaisted 35,834, scattering 1077, a
plurality of 6597; gain over ISB2, 626.
AuoO.sta, Sept. 9. —The following die
patch waa sent to General Logan to-day:
"The result of the election may bo
tbns summarized: Tbe Republicans
bave carried every county in tbe State,
with a possible exception of Knox,
which is very c'oae. Tbey bave elected
twenty-nine Seuatora and the Democrats
only two, and have cboaen lifly of the
Representatives ia the Legislature.
They have elected four Representatives
in Congress by large majorities and bave
given Governor Robie a popular majori
ty ol 7,000. The Ropublioan vote will
reach 80,000—4,000 to 5.0J0 larger than
ever cast before. Our majority la tbe
largest we bave had since thu Presiden
tial election of 1868, and far exoeeda our
most sanguine hopes.
Walksr Blaink."
Niw York, Sept. 9.—Tbe TVieW's
Augasta, Me., suooisl says: Six towus
in tbis coanty, In which BUino residue,
show a gain of 1100 votes over tbe last
election. Pitiaton, which haa not be
fore given a Republican majority io ten
years, to-day shows 59 majority for
Robie. Portland, which ia in Uaed's
Congressional District, where tbe Demo
crats have pat in their heaviest work,
Dives a Republican majority of 700, a
gain of nearly 400. Kilswortb, Iho
home nf Redman, Democratic candidate
for Governor, gave a Republican ma
jority of 200, a gain of 103.
Aoui'sta, Me., Sept. 9.—The follow
lag telegram was sent by Postmaster
Mauley, to Secretary Fessenden of the
Republican National Committee: "In a
fall vote we have swept the SUte, and
re-elected Robie by 15,000 majority.
Blame's own city givea a majority of 282
greater than was ever before known, and
his coanty gives 3,400 majority.
sjlalne at Hesae.
AOOUBTA, Me., Sept. 9.—Blame re>
rnaiued at borne to-day. Among hia
callers were Governor Robie, ex-Seoro
tary of the Navy Nathan Goff, Jr., of
Weat Virginia, John 8. Collier, Presi
dent of the Maiue Henate, aod Wm. H.
Guneraoa, oi tha Postoffice Department.
Blame received a large number of dis
patches congratulating him ou the re
sult of the Maine election.
Eaitrrn Press losdsseats the
Maine Klertlen
New York, Sept. 9.—Tbe World
■ays: The majority of Blame's can
didate for Governor •honld have been at
least 20,000 under the circumstances of
tbe alliance of tbe Republicans with tbe
The Hrrald says: Blame, appears to
be 4000 votes more popular in Maine
than tbe late President Garfield, aod
4000 less popular than ex-President
Hay«*s. It shows tbat if tbe Democratic
National Committee had chosen to con
test this election they might have done
ao with an excellent chance of success.
The Timet says: As compared with
the September vote of 187 d, the last one
held under normal conditions, the Re
publicans ought to have polled more than
■20,000 majority. It will lw seen that
with all their straining, with the advan
tage of Blame's appe tls to State pride
and with the field substantially aban
doned to tbem, the Republ cans have
barely managed to held their own,
Tho Philadelphia Tim* says: The
election of a Republican Governor in
Maine by a majority of 16,000 thaws out
tbs Vermont Blame chill and gives bim
a running start for the October race and
the November sweepstakes. li'aioe ha 1
to achieve success in Maine regard
less of consequences and he has done It.
The Philadelphia Pre* says: The
victory passes by tbe thousands of pre
alietUns of Republicans and doubles the
majority conceded by the Democrats.
After six years of defeat and dubious
.contentions, tbe candidates cf Blame, at
a single blow bave carried Maine to tbe
front rank of R< publican States. Maine
•ettlea New Kngland; it settles the
croakers over Blame's borne strength;
it settles Democratic predictions; it
aettles the last of tbe doubtful States
t>y paring it down to tbe narrowest
limit of eight years past.
The taut Mas HI tea Over Her re tar,
Cbon**) N. V, Sept. 9—The town
fa rapidly filling with visitors. The
President and suite hsa airive.l in town.
The President waa conveyed to the man
sion of ex-Senator Hammond, whoae
guest he becomes while in Geneva.
Gov. Cleveland and hia party arrived in
the same car, aad wero driven direct to
the residence of Win. T. King, in the
immediate vicinity. Secretary Teller,
Poitmaater General Oraaliain, Judges
Rapallo, Miller and Andrews and
Cidrk Perrin arrived this morn
ing. Secretary Chandler is with
tbe President's party. It is thought
every member of the Cabinet
will he here, trains ftom the aaat, west
and north are yet to arrive before the
funeral. The weather ia oppressively
warm and the crowd of visitors is suf
fering much discomfort.
At one o'clock tbe last train arrived
and the crowd surged toward the Folger
residence. Tlie villages aad farming
country about seem to have turned out
their pcpulalion an masse to pay a
tribute of respect to the illuetriaus de
caaaed. At least 40,000 people are
lireseut. The body of Judge Folger lay
in the northeast room uf his late resi*
dance nn Main atreat, in a mas
sive eaaket covered with plain black
velvet with ailver mountings. It bora
the simple incription, "Charles James
Folger, born April 111 h, 1818, died Sep
tember 4th, 1484 " The Pre.ident en
tered the room accompanied by Secre
taries Frelinghuyteu, Teller and Chand
ler and Poatmaster-Oeueral Greeham.
The religions services then took plaoe
and tha obsequies were vary impressive.
The Order of Red Men.
Sphinofiild, 111.. Sept. ».—The
Urand C muni of United States Im
proved Order of Rod Men, opened this
inorniuß In the State Capitol. Tbe re.
port of tbe Oreat Inoob one reveals tbe
fact tbat tbere baa Iwoo ao unexampled
growth in the order daring the paat
year, the increase being 6123 and the
entire memberthlp 41,417, being (113 iv
exeeaa of tbe largest number ever
attended. Great Connoils have
been formed ia Florida and Colorado
and tietitions have been reoeived for
Great Council! in Kama* City and lowa.
The totul tribes are now o2fl. Tbe re
ceipts of the Great Council were (8,
--685.37. Thn total funds ln the Oreat
Council Holt are 5U,35u.8'2. Available
for the current year, 14,881 3S. The
Council marched to tbe Capitol thia
morning in a body. Great Incuhone
George C. Col fleet, of lialtlmore, waa
overcome by the heat, and for aome time
lay In a critical ooodition.
Tke Aall-Bswopsllsts FaYStr fsrs
laawilk tke Oeaaserata Ist Ne
Lincoln, Sept. 9.—The Anti-Monopo
ly und Uretnback State Conventions
met here to-day. After convening ami
passing resolutions favoring fusion witri
Anti Monopolists and Democrats, the
Greenback Convention adjourned and
went into session with the Anti-Monop
olists. Tbey adjourned to receive aud
listen to Gen. B. F. Butler. They re.
assembled at 9 o'clock anil are still
wrangling over preliminaries. Butler
spoke before the convention and
to the people in the open air
after supper, and advocated the
minority repreaentation. lie advised
fUaiotl with the Democrats and declared
he wanted electoral votes only to hold
the balance of p >wer aud make the other
parties oomo to the People's party. He
said the Anti-Monopolists need not fear
fusion here aa Cleveland would win if be
carried New i ork, aud loae if be didn't.
He said tbat ha (Butler) could not be
elected, aa Cleveland would have 145
votea in the South, whicb Butler would
have with a free ballot and
a fair count. He waa only
anxious that tbe People's party make
the seed, of a new party. After supper
he made an anti-monopoly speech In tbe
open air. He attributed the want and
poverty in thu midst of plenty to the
difficulty of exchange of commodities
resulting from exorbitant railroad
charges and bull aad bear speculating.
He rehearsed what he demanded at
Chicago and explained his Idea of the
tariff. He spoke agaiust the importa
tion of contract labor, aod eulogized
Van Wyck oa tbe Iriend of the people
and againat monopoly. He goea to To
peka to-morrow.
Witnesses in the Blaise Suit.
Indianapolis, Sept. 0. —Iv the lilaine
Sentinel suit the defence to-day served
notice on tbe plaintiff's attorneys tint
they would bet-in to take depositions iv
Kentucky ou tbo 22 J. Depositions of
the following named witnesses will br
taken: At Miller-fen rg, John Miller,
Daniel A. Smith aud wife, Jos. W.
Miller, EL A. Miller, Wm. McMitler,
Mrs. Lue Sandusky and 11. F. Johnson,
At Paris, Samuel T. .James and Dr.
William Kium-y At Georgetown, Mrs.
Mary E. It-aiii, Joint F, bmarr, Webb
Ross and C. W. Weat. At Kminenee,
H. Todd B.tterton.
The l»< nvPi aiiilKl.Uraii4e.
Naw York, Sept. Sligo-De-
Pathauied, reuresenting the English,
aad Robert Fleming, representing tbe
Sao.laud bolder* of Denver and Rio
Oiando securities, have arrived hers.
Mr. Yauderbllt, who is understood to
represent tha Amsterdam holders Is on
the way. When the latter arrives ths
committee wilt be joined by representa
tives of tlie American security holders,
when a trip wilt ba made over tbe road,
aft-r wbieb aome plan of organization
w.Il probably be announced. The foreign
comuiittoe baa fall power to act.
Kailroad Nhiren, litr.
Nkw York, Bept. 9.—Government*
firm fer 4 per centa; railways steady,
dull, market iv early dealing* weak with
Northern Pacific and Oregon Navigation
futures. The former foil off 2| per oent
to 4S aud the latter 6 to 77. The decline
ontside of the stocks was pnly fractional.
About 2 p. m. speculation became active
for Union Pacific; prices rose | to ft.
Market closed strong aud near tbe best
figures of tbe day coos pared with last
night. Tbe closing prices were Jto I
higher, except Northern Pacific, which
waa | to f lower.
New York, Sept. 9.
3ft. 1001
*i» "If
4t 120
Central Pacific 41
Denver A Kio Grande 11l
Kansas Texas l*f
North Pacific 214
Preferred 484
Northwestern 98f
New York Central 101J
Oregon Navigation 78 *
Transcontinental 16|
Improvement 25
Pacifio Mail 49*
Panama 98
Texas Pacific 3ft
Union Pacific 4S|
United State* 02
Wells, Fargo 104
Western Union «sfi
Niw Yore, Sept. 9.—Petroleum firm;
77}; refined, 72$8*.
The Ural a Trade.
Liverpool, Sept. 9.—Wheat doll;
California clnb, 61; No. 1 Califor
nia, 7s2d(a7slM; No. 2, fit 11 lldd/Ts.
Corn dull, 5a 3d.
CmcAun, Sept. 9.—Wheat higher; 77|
October; 79ft November; 80S December.
Cern firmer; sf>£ September; 54j Octo
ber; 45$ November.
Mhrrpehead Bay Isees,
Shiii-shead Bay, L. 1., Sept. o.—The
track waa faat. Thrce-quartera of a
mile for a purse for three-year-olds and
upwards. Pearl Janninga won, Rica sec
ond, Shenandoah third. Time, 1:I.V 4 .
Champion time stakes free handicap,
sweepstakes mile, Aranxa won. Mam*
monist second. Little Mlnch third.
Time, 1:41. Welter handicap aweep
atakes, mile aod farlong, Mattie Rap
ture won. Farewell second. Time,
2KWj. Nitot claimed a foul of
Farewell and Nitot waa awarded
ths place. Three-quarters of a mile,
two-year olds, purae selling, Preo'ani
won, Unreat aecond. Time, 1:16 J.
Mile and a furlong, three.year-old fillies,
penalties and allowanoea, Water Lily
won,' Economy second. Time, 1:59.
Handicap sweepstakes, all ages, mile
and farlong, Topay won, Heel and Toe
aecond, Monitor third. Tims, 2 .T.i j
Handicap sweepstakes, full course,
Bourke Cockran won. Disturbance gave
up at second jump. Time, <1.24.
Trot tlx at Prevldeaee
Providence, K. 1., Bept. B.—Tha
grand circuit meeting opened at Nam*
ganset Park to-day. Track good. The
'2:30 class, for a purae of fIOOO, divided.
Kenilworth won, Albert France aecoud,
Wiudaon M. third, F. D. fourth. Time,
2:23, 2:21, 2:221, 2:245. Claaa 2:21;
purse $1000; Maxey Cobb won. Butter
fly aecond. Judge Davis third. Adelaide
fourth. Time, 2:904., 2:17,, 2:181.
■ lea Diawlaa. r.aad Msar Bea
ten . Meat aaa.
HtLsNA, Moa., Sept, o.—There la
great excitement at Benton over the
confirmation of au important gold dia
oovery in Ihe Little Rocky Mountains,
one hundred miles northeast of Ihat
place. When ths discovery waa Drat
reported the artisans of Benton aent a
committee consisting of P. H. Aspling
and Dennia Halpin to investigate. They
telegraphed to day tbat the mines were
good. About a hundred claims are
taken, and those worked pay from ait to
eleven dollars per day to a man work
ing with an ordinary gold pea. There
la one instance of (SOObeiug taken from
a pit twenty feel square. Jerry Collins,
editor of the Benton ffieer I'rrtu, Isle
graphed that half the citiaena of lha
town are either preparing to join the
atainpede or have already gone.
Wholesale Poisoning.
Petalcma., Cel., Sept. 9. —A stranger
whose name la supposed to be Patrick
Shea, poisoned himself and four children
with strychnine, here laat night, be
tween 8 and » o'clock. The father and
two of the children ara dead. The other
two children it ia thought will recover.
PoRtIAED, Ogn., Sept. 9. Sometime
alnoa suit waa brought againat tha
Northern. Paoitio Railroad to recover
(44.000, tbe alleged value of eleven
Chinamen killed In the emashup at
Herons. The case was compromised
yesterday by tbe payment of three han
dred and twenty dollars a head for the
defunct celestials.
A Barn Bans.
Santa Barbara, Sept. 9.—About 10
o'clock laat night a barn belonging to A.
L. McCordy, with a quantity of hay of
O. P. Squires waa burned. Tho cause
of the fire is unknown. Loss about live
hundred dollars. No insurance.
Passengers Moatk and Kast.
Mam tin, Sept. 9.—The tollowing is
the list of aouth bound passengers pass
ing here to-day:
X L Mayberry, San Diego; J V Louis,
Washington; CN Sh tw, S F; J M Hall
and wife, F, Ilium, J Van Matre, Loa
Angeles; G W Fox; G M Djrbrow, \V
W Barton, S F; Mrs J Staples, San
Malvacc Null Keel,led
Pobtland, Sept. 9.—Judge Deady to
day gave a decision in the suit ef George
Flavel and others against tbe Queen of
the Pacific for aalvage, awardiug tbe
plaiutiffs $04,000. Tbe service, ren
dered the ateamsbip was in towing her
off Clatsop Spit, where she wont aground
io a fog a year ago last July.
A Brafceaaan Killed.
Colfax, Cal., Sept. 9.—Brakeman J.
Morton, oil train No. 6, while ongagod
in taking out some cars here tbia moru*
ing'fell aud waa run over. He was hor
ribly crushed and died iv a short time.
The flecease.l war a reiideut of Sacra
mento, where he leaves a wife aud two
The Plague Asianaalnz a Terrible
At* pert ia Italy.
Naples, Sept. 9.—King Humbert after
visiting the poorer portions of the city
to-day inspected tin; Cliristulline Hos
pital. He declined to use disinfectants
while making the tour of "the wards in
the hospital. Tbe King was acco.npa
nied by bis brother, Duke of Aoasta,
Minister of the Interior and Foreign Af
fairs. The burial of the dead from chol
era is found very difficult from the un
usually largo nninbei-s so suddenly need
ing interment. A soldier sufteriug from
a violent attack of cholera was taken to
the hospital awl In his delirium threw
himself from a wiudow.
Daring the last twenty-four hours there
has been eight hundred fresh cases of
cholera and three hundred doaths in this
city. The town presen's a gloomy
aspect. The Images of saints with
acolytes hearing lighted tapers formed
at the head of a procession of women
through the streets who invoked tbe
help of the Virgin. A large crowd as
sembled outside of the church, of San
Gennaro In consequence of n report that
tbe Virgin Mary had descended upon
the altar and bestowed her bless
ings upon the people. The
doors of the church were closed
and the crowd attempted to break them
•pen. Troops arriving, however, the
doors were opened and tbe multitude
rushed in, fell on their knees and en
gaged in fervent prayers. King Hum
bert visited, late iv the day, the Con
cilia Hospital. An immense crowd ten
dered the King an ovation as he pro
ceeded through the streets. Bonfires
wore lighted throughout the oity and
disenfectants freely used.
There is a complete break
down here on tbe part of tbe
authorities in relation to help for the
cholera Tielims. Owing to a want of
medical comsorts and stretchers tha sick
are left abandoned in the streets and no
measures are or can be taken lo remove
the dead.
Plague-Hidden Italy.
Rome, Sept. 9.—The official bulletin
showing ths ravages of cholera at vari
ous portions of Italy for the past twenty
four hours is 628 fresh cases and 275
deaths. The cases iv Ben even to aud
Salerno were refugees from Naples, ln
Naples tbe condition is most harrowing
and scenes ot misery and wretchedness
of the most horrible character occur on
every side. King Humbert liss been
profoundly affected by the suffering*
he has witnessed. He hue made the
first donation to the relief fond.
Wslselj ta tke Heseae.
Caino, Sept. O.—A great crowd of
Europeans and natives welcomed Gen
eral Wolaely. The General declare, he
haa aa vet perfected no plan of operations
and will require a couple of daya to look
about and consider tbe situation before
definitely deciding upon his course of
Ceadeaeed rrsan l.eet Night's Aa
ssrlstrd Press.
The telegraph and telephone companies,
have beau notified in Philadelphia to re
move all polea.
Yeaterday, in Near York, aeventeen
persona were prostrate* from Ihe heat
and three of them died.
France will formally declare war
againat China shortly. The expedition
againat Formosa, haa been abandoned.
A French paper declares that if the
Chinese issue letters of marque the
French will hang, as pirates, all who
may be captured.
An autopsy held on the body of
Jndge Moore, of Jackson, developed
the tact that he committed suicide, po
litical troubles caused the rash act.
Thaßepablicana nfMitaouri have nom
inatod NiuhulaaFord furOovernor, II.M.
Starklatl for Lieut, Governor, Major
Thompson, Treasurer, Jacob Sands
Auditor, awl liavid Wagner Judge of
the Sapreme Court.
The begining of genesis of material is
always a aubject of more than ordinary
interest for consul era tiou when ita pro.
grass brings it within the reach of onr
dtaorimina-.iug faculties. We have cer
tals aensea which are limited in their
faculty of perception, so that facta aod
conditions may exist for some time out
ai.L of their range before they can be
manifested to our conaciousness, hence
an investigation of any of the pheomena
of nature we are oontined lo tbe meaa
nro of our ability to recognize and fol
low the indicetiona with the circle of
onr obaervation and comprehension.
There appears to be a natural instinct
of the human mind which demands
cauaea from tbe coodittona whioh it
beholds, and we also unconsciously seek
to trace backward in oue line toward
the begining or initial poiot, and for
ward iv the other toward the conse
quences and probabilities of the future
aud poaaihle. It is therefore not strange
that man should attempt to trace the
hiatory of the foundation and structure
of the earth's surfaoe from tbe fragmen
tary indications whioh have been here
and there revealed in various points of ita
career. We have already stated our
belief that the harmonious work which
ia indicated everywhere in tha domain
of nature, shewa that the creative forces
which produce the results we now Le
hold, are constantly in aoti ,s opera ion.
and that tha formation of mineral and
ita deposition in veins is going on con
s antly.
Jt is readily apparent in the vegeta
ble kingdom that the production of one
season is rapidly utilised even in the
n«t, to supply the life and growth of a
new form which haa oome to take the
place of those which have fulfilled their
work and passed away. From the fact
that in all operations conceded with
metallurgy where attempta are made to
decompose and reorganise tho ores, thoro
is readily apparent in the tint steps, aa
in en ry advance of the operation, a
tendency toward vola'ilisation and
liquidation, whioh are but points on the
journey toward a gaseous oonditiou.
As tha lorm of matter ia their decom
position tend toward their original ele
ments, and whan forced by different pro
oaaeas from ona alap to another, rapidly
change to gases, It la evident that this
condition was oue of the first iv which
minerals, as well as most, if not all the
different forms of matter, with whioh
we are acquainted, once existed. It evi
dently at least marks one step in their
progrossof development, ami as tbere is
evidently a tendency in nature to reor
ganize these same elements into the
form which tbey once occupied, and iv
fuot, as evidenced in many observable
conditions, sbe recuperates ber forces
from this store house, which is contin
ually being supplied hy tbe process of de
struction or decomposition, which terms
but poorly express tbe correct idert, it
gives good reason for tbe conclusion
that tbe crest volume of gases which are
formed from the combustion of ooal nnd
from the wide diversity of metallurgical
snd industrial operations so generally
prevalent on the face of the civilized
globe, must furnish au important amount
of tho matter whicb some where timls its
place in the economy of nature, nnd
serves a purpose In her activities. Bas
ing our premises upon the acknowl
edged activity of the forces everywhere
present, and upon tbe economical utility
which allows no particle of matter to re*
main idle or uselessly Inert, it is i>aie to
state that all of the results of what we
may term destruction, are rapidly form
ing new combinations aud entering into
new structures In most cases more likely
to bo in harmony with the origiual posi
tion wich tbey once occupiod than other-
The constructive history of the slate
nnd sandstones, as well as every other
character of rock, indicates to a ceitain
ty that the immense burden of material
which the waters of our thousands of
rivers annually carry, trom mountain
aide and valley out into tho ocean depths
are there undergoing the sama process of
solidification under tbo laws of crystal
line forces, and assuming tbe character
and form which will one day fit them to
perform an active part iv the drainn of
existence where tbey are to appear. Il
will not be affirmed that this new rocky
strata which is being constantly re
formed in the ocean's depths, According
to a well defined law, will be barren of
mineral treasures or that it will bo less
suited to the activity of the future than
tho same class and character of rocks
to-dsy exhibited.
Everywhere in thn circle of existence
around us, we behold death as a mother
fecdiug life, and life folding itself In the
garments cast away by forms which
have lived and served their purpose be
fore passing to a new state in the eudless
cycles of progression, through which all
matter is passing in one form or another.
— Chicago Review.
Indication.** Pointing to a Large
Majority or Tbem for Cleveland.
Out of Brooklyn's voting population
it is believed that not less than 120,000
ballots will be cast at the coming Presi
dential election. Last year tbe vote for
Mayor fell short of 100,000, but the in
ters ■ t In that election was comparatively
small. Both Democrats and Republi
cans in Kings county assert that a much
larger vote will be polled tbis
year than ever bef.iro. People who ara
in position to kuow, say that tbo
"sileut vote" of Brooklyn is larger in
proportion to its sis* than that of any
other city in tbe United States. These
silent voters are mainly those wbo are
not identified with either of tho great
parties. Many of tbem are retired mer
chants who take little interest in politics
unless in just such ao emergency as is
now before them. They look lor rec
ords aud upon tbem a candidate is sup
ported or not. Tbis vote in Brooklyn
will this year reach as high as 10,000.
Governor Cleveland has given Brook
lyn the excellent government which has
placed it before the country as a
model city, and the people know it
and appreciate it. Ths German element
in Brooklyn is 20,000 strong. Their
vote will be divided tbis year in favor of
Cleveland. The speech delivered by
Carl Schurz at the Grand Opera Mouse
recently has won many of them over.
Tbe temperance agitation bas also made
tbe German suspicious of the Republi
cans. Dividing the 90,000 votes which
is believed will remain equally, tbe
candidate of the Democracy will have a
majority of about 20,000. According to
the observations of careful Democrats,
Cleveland's majority in Kings coanty
will exceed that figure. Secretary
William A. Furry, of the Democratic
General Committee, believes that 25,000
is a low estimate.—Asw York World.
Santa Ana Exports.
Thu Santa Ana Herald has the follow
ing list of exports from that place, for
tbe week ending Sept. sth: (irapes. 2
cars, 40,000 pounds; eggs, 51 oases,
3,900 pounds; grapes, 31 crates, 3,320
pounds; honey, 2 cises, 270 pounds;
barley, 152 sacks, 14,000 pounds; wines.
15 barrels, 6,990 pounds; poultry, 0
coops, 1,520 pounds; dry hides, 34, 810
pounds; pelts, 5 bales, 740 pounds;
wool, m sacks, 3.1,963 pounds; general
merchandise, 13,700 pounds. Total,
109,510 pounds.
A. T. Halck, foreman of repairs for
the Western Union Telegraph Company,
with a force of men and a complete rail
road traveling outfit consisting of three
cars, bas put the telegraph line in per
fect order from Lis Angeles to Anaheim
and opened an office io the new post
office building, thereby placing Anaheim
in telegraphic communication with the
world, a desideratum greatly appreci
Frank and Billy Gaffney, Santa Bar
bare boya, are in command of a fishing
vessel that runs out of San Francisco.
They leave this city day after to-morrow
for tbe Behriug Sea in search of codtisb.
—Santa Barbara Independent.
The British Picnic.
Kditor Hkrald—Perhaps ia the whole
history of Southern California, never wes
there a public picnic carried ont to such
complete and satisfactory success, as that
of yesterday, under the auspices of the
British Benevolent Society. Thanks to
the press. Thanks t i the owner of the
Rancho, and thanks to ('..plain Hutch
inson, w ho generously gave as tine an ox as
was ever gazed on to he larbecued for
the guests, aud especial thanks to the
very remarkable energy shown by tlie
six geutlsmen who forme 1 the committee.
Tbe music, arrangements for dancing, for
the many various games, everything was
well done. All did so welt that scarcely
can wo particular ite. The indomitable
pluck of Captain John Hall, who seems,
whether conducting architectural or en
gineering enterprises, or managing health
ful social recreation,equally at home.and
many of the hundreds there, of our
moat responsible aud respected fellow
townapeople, entered into the sport with
a gusto, which evidenced their fullest
appreciation. Often and again we heard
from many gentlemen: ''Why can we
not enjoy so great a treat more often?'*
And the award of the prises too,
gave to contestants and all, universal'
satisfaction. After the barbecue came
the dance, then the many various and
olt exciting games. Prises were won,
and by general solicitation Dr. Gilling
ham presented them with the grace and
aplomb we should expect from that
modest, oultnred gentleman.
British sr.
A O Glenn, Ohio Or EM, a w, * nah.ini
I A Kimhjl. Nai l Lily 11 Hchuue. Neb
A A BalMi Cal p Ko h„, 8 Fran
Sfuller, s DUgo k „ Rcglnaberger. S F
»11 -p.irgeon, a Ana J Patton, ll.nt.tou
T O lll.ddlng, S F S M Prentice. N V
S Meyersteln, " W S Lsnett B w "
I. Harris k lam. L An«T. Mra A k Budd
U Mr Arthur, U ■ A Dr Duntoa a aa chile
JT. Plloher, St Low, p R Hlegins t'hleegn
Uee llaker, S Fraa J 0 Hayaa Aw, At
W Cualatt A boy, " F MrOonibor, Na.
Mlaa A Kaon IH Maaoo.
W S Bonnet S Aaa Jodia Banning Wllm'n
Col Waters, city B F Uwta, S Pr»n
H M Kackey, Honolulu N Bradley Sandwich v
Mining in San Diego County.
Many of tbe readers of the Hekalu,
wbo are interested in the mines of San
Diego cjuuty, will read tbe following
communication from Mesa Grande to the
Calico Print:
ISince my last tbe mining Interests of
tbis section of tbe country have loomed
up. Tbe Shenandoah miuo of Mesa
Orande is nnder the able management of
Joseph Cox, the well kuown mining
superintendent, wbo has the water all
out uud th* sinking gang at work in
Euod ore. Tbe 170 foot level is looking
etter than ever and they are getting
some good ore from the 120 foot level
Ou tbe whole the prospects of this mine
were never better. About thirty men
are at work in the miue and mill besides
a doseu or fifteen outside hands cutting
and hauling wood, etc.
J. Hoke, au old Calico ite, ha* had a
crushing of ten tons from his Red Hilt
claim, resulting in about eleven ounces,
which Is unite good considering that be
oan take out a ten a day to the hand. As
yet he i<i down only about thirty feet
aud Inn dove very littlo drifting. The
ledge averages about sixteen inches.
There is but little doing iv the Julian
mines. Some little ore taken from the
San Diego, which pays wages. Some
from the Hlue, which worked «118 a ton.
Nothiug being dorm in the liig ltlue.
Tho Ready Relief, in Ilanncr has
started up at reduced wages, snd is
getting along slowly. Tbe mill is not
runuiug, as C. K. Wellington, with a
force of men, is busy making repairs on
Ihe same. The Old Hubbard is proving
herself to be a ptiyiug property. Oue
hundred tons of ore from tbe waste
dump was run through the mill, with a
$1000 result. The Cowls* Brothers have
worked bard to develop their property
and deserve all tho good fortune they
Work is still progressing on tho silver
mine* near Julian and the owners think
they have a bonanza. Tbey claim that
some assays have run ns high as $1000,
and th it the average is (90.
Some rich strikes are reported from
th-« desert close to Carizi creek, silver
assaying up in tbe thousand* snd nickel
up to the hundreds, so don't be sur
prised If the Curiza creek mining camp
(that is lo be) leaves Culico in tbe shade.
A Valuable Substitute for a Quarts
A new substitute has been invented
for tbe ordinary quartz pulverizer, in
the shape of a small cylinder with two
heads revolving in opposite directions at
the rate of 3300 per minute, thus caus
ing tho rooks, as fed iuto the small
space between tbe two heads, to revolve
rapidly and quickly pulverise. It is
so arranged tbat contact with the metal
extracted is almost entirely avoided, and
the parts wearing—two casing rings,
half an inch thick, six inches
iv diameter and three inches wide—
are easily reversible, and cheaply re
placed by new castings, Tbis kind of
mill will crnsh eight toes of ore in ton
hours, while the full size of twenty
inches in diameter will rapidly break
tip boulders of a considerable size, and
reduce them to powder. When the ma
chins is in motion, the rook, by centrifu
gal force, is first distributed against ths
inner surface of the cavity of the ma
chine, in the form of two hollow cones,
with their bases touching at tbs center
of the mill, moviug in opposite direc
tion*, grinding the rock oo the rock,
while the metal portion of the mill is
entirely protected by a rock cone formed
within, and fixed to the inner surface.
Tbis is a simple kind of mill which would
be a good thing to try by some of our
enterprising mine owners.
Mushrooms Raised in Sheds all the
It is now stated that it is not neces
sary to raise mushrooms iv a cellar, in
total darkness, bnt that they can be
equally as well raised In sheds. These
are covered with manure, in an ordinary
"lean to," with beds twenty yards ba
length, and four yards ia width. Doors
ore open at each end, and tbe draught fcfl
said ta be good for the mushrooms. Tbe
spawn is put iv about ibe size of a
pigeon egg, abont niue inches apart,
covered three i: dies deep, and products
mushrooms in six weeks from the plant
ing of the spawn Iv this case the beds
bear faster and longer than a nark cellar,
and a succession is prod no* d for a con
siderable period much more so than the
cellars heretofore in use. The cistern
papers say that this new way of raising
mushrooms, for family uao and sale in
cities and towns bas almost superseded
the dark cellar system, as it is much
hotter. How it would make money for
Southern Califomians who only have
mushrooms during the wet season, and
then in competition with the restaurants
and hotels, have to pay a good price for
them, or else bay champignons in tin
cans. Many people have just the right
place for the raising of this delicious
edible fungi, and as they can be raised
sll the year around it wonld be a cheap
and paying investment to engage in their
(Tha t'nor of t'onimun.rations appearing in
tlils column is not nmw-tshiy endorsed by thu
editor of the llksald. The writer who d<«ir<ja
t - 1-b hsard In It should always accompany his
sensed w.th his full nanto, not necessarily for
imbliiation nut as a iruarantee of good faith. ]
Growler Qrowle,
Loa Anuklkh, Sept. ft, 1834.
Editor Hkrald—sUri Los Angelea
has a very nice opera house, tbe best in
the State outiide of San Francisco; and
why are those water pipes allowed to
remain in front of the building? What
are they there for * Cannot the Super
intendent sf Streets remove them and
thereby save probably the city from a suit
for damages for breaking someone's arm
or leg iv falling over them ?
Passengers Due From the East To-
The following la the list of passengers
from the East, via the Southern route,
to arrive in Lna Angelee at 12:20, p. a.
to-day, specially telegraphed to the
C U Foutks and wife, Topeke, Kansas;
F A 11abock aud wife, Ameebury.Mass.;
H t Menu nuay, St. Paul, Minn; Miss
M A Noonan, Leuver, Col; Miss L A
Noonan, do; S O Nixon, Sacramento;
Mias Alice W Wiaewell, do; J S Carroll,
New Mexico; X S Hunt, Bisbee, A T;
A O Cook, Oakland, Cal; O Andrade,
San Francisco; J Meyer. Tombstone, A
fj W H Stillwell, do.
Easy Prevention from Rust.
A very simple way of preventing iron
mat from stovepipe,, or any kind of iron
exposed to the weather, ie a tine powder
of metallic xino mixed with oil and a
drying substance. This is applied to
the iron with a brush, and in many caeca
a single coat ia enough for tbe purpose,
but two coats may be relied upon to ae
cure a protection againat the corrosive
action of the atmosphere, aa welt as of
sea water. This application gives tbe
iron a handsome steel-gray appearance,
But does nut interfere with painting at
any time. A good mixture coaaista of
wight parts, by weight, of sine, aeveuty
one of oil, ana two of a liecative.
Tan Colorado beatU baa travalcd to
Europe, bat Ibe mosquito stay a to hum.
In a moment of excitement or by a
slip of the pen a inun mny writo some
thing entirely foreign tv bis nsture, but
there are sixteen of the Mulligau letters.
— 2Vew Orleans Picayune.
rormfc —
Hons* snd lot, Na. 200 Hill street. Also one
Ilallett * Davis Parlor drain! l lano Parlor,
Dlnlnir Kootu, Bo<l Itootn sml Kit -hen Furniture.
Imiulre on thu prenilaesatnir ti r. m. sgptlO lw
ck>tjnty auditor.
DR. M. H. JONES lo a candidate tor County
Auditor, subject to the decision of the Deinu
cratle County Convention. septlOtd
J. W. BROADRD. present incunihont. Is a
candidate (or re election to the officii of Comity
Treasurer, subject to the Democratic Conven
tion. imltlOhl
Hellman Block (over Orange Store), No. 17
North Stain St., Los AO|,elos.
OFFICK Hut US -10 A. H. to 1 P M , x:3 Or. M. to
i. m., tr, m. to sr. m.
Hours between 11 a. m. and 1 r m. devoted to
treatment of Eye, Knr and Throat Diseases.
Reaidenee, No. :!.'.« Spring Street.
Telephone Offloe, No. AO. seplutf
Cleveland Guards
There will be a meeting of the
This (WEDNESDAY) Evcnlnc,
Of the Democratic Party.
Tills will he an Important meeting, as arrange
ments will have to be made for tho
Parade on Saturday Night.
By order of
WM. 8. WATERS. Secretary. U
A meeting* of tho members of the
Is called for
Thursday Evening, September 11th,
At 7:30 o'clock, lor tho
Distribution of Uniforms
And tho traneacllon of otha* Important bael-
Judge Lint's Court Koom.
A fall attendance ia reqneated.
J. P. MOHAN. Prealdent.
W. J. TVl'B. Secretary. eeptlOtd
Fourth Ward
AM members of Urn Fourth Ward Clnb ere re
quested to attend a meeting of the Club on
Thursday Event it •:, Kept. Uth,
At 7 ;3 > o'clock, sharp.
An sddreas he delivered before tho Club br
Stephen N. White, Esq.,
On the laauea of the campalfrn. The meetiug
will be hold at tho Mall ol the
Confltlenre Engine Co. ttm. 8,
On Main St , neat tho Grand Opera Uoaae.
P. SAIllc'HI, Prealdrnt.
WM. STOERUER, Secretary. aeptUU
September ISth, ISth and 17ifa.
Royal Spanish Opera Co.,
Comprising 3) performers. A complete
auxiliary corps.
Fine Orchestra, Magnl Scent Wardrobes, Grand
Monday Evening, Sept. 15th, 1884.
The Company will produce the popular
Comic Opera in three Acts, entitled
Chimes of Normandy!
At the following popular prices:
Balcony, .50
Parquette and Orchestra Chairs, $1.00
Tickets for aale and seats reserved at Theatre
Box oAce, now open daily from li o'clock a. a.
GRIKG « PALMER, Managers.
Bronte Medal awarded by American Institute, Naw York, 13;0. Haa Ukan ovar two ha&drcd
First Premiama at Stato aad county Faire.
•jataTaatWaßßjaMM ill
Z - l awl awaa. TJ
V:. .5 m I**
* 1 v.- i *^ r^«^T r^ : . *• , s J
= 9 IT O
j1 J . • « VV,' 'i§ v. ; C, 3 m
zs f !"' * 8
~ B I ?
- Sm — -
2_ i "
STEABNB ■*•*« CO., Formerly or t.riviitl Haven Mich.
All ol the Uouad Ituieea
ltr Profeaaer Hiillivnu a Wolnlertul Chart Hyatam
Bryaon Hall Monday, Wednmday and
Friday Kvenlnaa ol eaoh week. ..utio lvi
G-eorge O'Brien,
Late of tho Day View Hot .1 at Wilmington,
haa opened tho
Oity Front Chop House,
And will he happy to ace hia old frlenda in hia
new place. septuti
Attention, Democrats!
A meeting- of the
Democratic Club
win lata place
Wednesday Eve., Sept, 10.
Court Koom of Judge Morgan,
In the Nadeau Block.
Prominent spealssre will address the Club, and
all Democrat* are invited to attand.
By ordet of
TIIOS. McCAFFERY, Secretary. septi) 2t
Auction Sab
By JOHN €. BELL & CO.,
Office, Boom tt. Temple Block, over
the County Bank.
Rea estate In all parts of the dty, inefcid
iinr residences and business properties, blocks
ami ranches, subdivided and sold at auction or
private sale.
Appraisement 9 of every description of property
a specialty. Sales made at auction by order of
Courts, Administratora, Executors, Commission
ers, Receivers, Mortgagee* and Trustees, faithful*
ly complying with prescribed legal forma
Houses and rooms rented; assume charge of
property, hold pewer of attorney for absentees,
collect rents, attend to taxes, insurance, street
work. Improvements and buildings.
A'ao, auction, horae and i arrtage mart am!
salts yard, Loa Angsles Btraet, ttetween First and
Second streeU
Horses, Carriages,
Coupes, Landaulets and
Temple - Street Stables,
By order of Oeo. O. Fonl, Eao,., owner, andlpro
vi later ol the Grand Central Hotel.
Temple - Street Stables,
On Temple Street, on
Saturday, Sept. 27,1884,
Will be sold without reserve, for U. S. gob! coin,
the buildings known as the Temple-street Stj-
Uss, and barns, Cjrals, Faint Snop, eiuellent
timber snd In good condition.
Parties • lshlng to purch *se the building* will
picas* bear in wind that tbe business is protha
bleandcan be continued right along, th board
ers, Site in try, and y am. can step iuto a One flrat
class paying butinea*.
1 Una Sorrel, 7 years old, 1100 pounds.
1 pair ot truck or farm horses, 8 years old;
1250 pounds each.
1 pair of dan carriage horses,-9&0 peuads each;
6 years old.
1 single black horse; 1015 pounds; 7 years old;
very Una family horse.
1 sorrel tingle or double; very kind; fl years old;
1060 faaunds.
1 span dapple greys, 8 years old; 1050 ponmls
each; fine l anally team; aiitgle or donble.
1 span hay carriage horses; 1060 pounds each;
Due hack learn.
3 vary nice saddle horses for ladies or gents.
1 span of bays. 6 years old; 1000 pounds each;
tin* travelers, very kiud, go single or double.
3 coupes, fine and ln excellent condition; 1 lan
dau, laiidaulet.
1 very fine 3 seated family carriage, new.
1 two-seated rock away.
i covered phaetons, nearly new.
t covered buggies.
1 open boggy, 1 new 2-seatod family covered
spring wagon.
1 rwaaenger wagon.
4 seta back harness, 3 new, 2 medium; 2 sets
fine plaintcd carriage harness.
1 set single coupe harnese, brand now; 0 Sets
single buggy and coupe harness, all new.
Also, saddle, robes, whips ami all tools, etc.,
in stables.
NOTt-The rolling itoek, harness, etc. Soma
lias been used air mouths, tbe balance is eatliel*
new and all to eaeellent condition. Tbis sal*
presents an uoeomra/tu opportuity for any party
who wishes to step into a Brat-class, flne paying
liver}- business
Terms of sale—All suma of fIOO and under,
cash In V. S. gold coin; all sums ever AIM, »i
days; satisfactory endorsed paptr at 1 per oeut.
Any and all can 6c seen au I examined at aay
time bo fore tbe sale. JOHN C. BELL,
•epOtd Auctioneer.
Just Received!
20,000 yards Calico 4 cents
7,000 yards Ginhams 5 oents
8,000 yards Lawns 6 cents
3,000 yards White Pique 6 cents
6,000 yards Dress Goods from 5 to 5o cents
6,000 yards of Brown and Bleached Muslin fi cents and
5,000 yards of Summer Dress Goods Just Received.
6,000 pairs of Gloves from ... .sc. to $1 a pair
6,760 pairs of Hose for Ladies at 7 to 35 cents
8,650 pairs Children's Hose 6 to 15 cents
1325 Corsets from 2octosi
10.000 pairs of Ladies' Shoes from 75c. to $3
7,500 pairs Children's Shoes from 25c. to $1.25
20,000 yards Ribbons from 2 to 75 centa a yard
20,000 yards of Lace from 1 to 50c. a yard
20.000 yards of Jaconet Edgings from. .. .2 to 40c. a yard
10,000 Ladies' Hats, trimmed and untrimmed, from 25c.
to $5.
10,000 Children's Hats from 10c. to $1.
6,000 Plumes and Tips from 10c. to $1
6,000 Bunches Artificial Flowew from 10c to $1 a buach
Also a large stock of
Boys' & Men's
Underwear for Gents and Ladies and everything kapt ia
a general variety store and prices are always cheaper than
elsewhere. Call at
239 Main Street.
■ We deaf re to ceil your emotion ta the
[ai 2 Niles Patent Mortice Lock,
* O '« "nfch w. are the Sole Ammi in Southoin Coll.
2 *n " v ,h *
J? II Ka.iiy ad jutted to any thick :n> o( doom; no key hol«
Urn HIBBSaBaBaBpi PI »»t roae-pleM to get lon*.; it i. fattened with
.crew, alw.ve and below and con.euiieiitly not liable to
a>'BfiN9Pp*S|eaMH I tcome looao; and tart, thonirh not lea.t, it is TrIK
-3 §Brown&Mathews,
Bflfl (0 I.OH aauEbKa.
«-De»lef« ill Builders' Hardware and Agricultural ImJ
TmjW plomenU. wept*; 3m
Seventyfourth Anniversary of
the Independence at
Spanish-American Union Clnb,
September 16th, 1884.
Rbciptk>!l CoMMimi-A. W. Potts, It. Dllser
imln, 0, X slUes, A. T. Currier, E A. Link*, H.
T. Hassxd.
Floor Ob mi ttm - i. W. Gritto, C. L. Crus, J.
R. Summers, K. I*. ds Cells.
Cobs itt tm of Arr tSussKirs—Hosrv Uusmarin,
Ystnscio orW», K. Hos*Rkß&, Y. BlMcrrsin.
• BOxUtd
Grand Ball!
Independence of Mexico,
Nadeau Uall. Xadeau Block.
SEPTEMBERI6th, 1884.
Hon. R F del Vane, C«i. 11. H. Markhaa*,
N. A. OoTamtblaa, J. tl. Eetudilto,
J. Downey Harrar, CoL W. 8. Moor.,
A. W. Polte, JuM P FerrferJ
A. W. Ky.n. Albert Rieapan,
H. Uirlfoy.n, P. Daructte,
Jamee C. R.y», Abbot Kinney,
M. 0 Afmirra. 1. T. Fi««ero».
A. 0. San.hia,
J. A aim. B. ft i m.a..
J. D. ckadv, J. B. Sucta.,
B. A Torba. Jj Slid
Monday, September 15th.
Entirely Reconstructed New.
De<eonuori«, HrtAted 9«sA»t, New Scorxry sod S
Firat-eUM compear ot Vsttilevillo Artiste.
11m (ti'sal Sensational Ptbbas,
J. J. WARNER sbs rvtarMd mmt a*a U found
v kis forMMe UimjU, *3, IK.it PLE BLOCK,
*bwn be will ta* ptetsud to perform the duties
ef notary plblic sua oonyevanoer tut
him est rriene» bkU sll ww obbs bs w«)I bs toe tbe
NO. 9.
Grand opera House.
WH. XAXXARY. Kmitt. (or X.unary. Kelbr
Pn.er »»*picej of McLAIX 1 LIHMAF
Commencing Monday, Sept S, 1384.
Th« iiHtiuif uialted A«ljeri<mn Tragedian,
Supported by »n .xoeUent company ol 17 legiti
mate di.in.tie artist, an.i
MONDAY, September Sto,
Miaa Louis. Dareoport, Cordeluk
Tt ESDAY. SeptemUr Mb,
WEDNESDAY, September lOth,
FRIDAY, iteptembcr Irth, HAMLET.
I'arlhirn... Mia Louise D.v«iport.
Price, aa nau.l- -SO aeata and No ...
tr. chug* tor reeerrad ml. Th. tele of re
awed Mate will coum.no. Wedn.«L.y. Septem
ber 3d. aevtrtd
County Committee.
Tha rvoioeratir County C.ntnl Commit... at
Loe Annette county wilt bold a aeHaj oa
Saturday. September Uth, ISM,
At 11 o'clock A. ...
J. DR EARTH SH iRh ChwinaM.
Something for Everybody.
I h*.e on luuid eonatantly . oho. •* It., ol
Fish, Ouna and Poultry. Fresh
Salmon Received Daily.
A leo all other Plah.. laclujln. Chute, >..-.
1 : ,i.,■. I. i r VJ-~il. R..tJ:a, a . k ■
a1...,e0 bwII.HWWHa. PmtltT, o. Mit
tnide a .. - » ' V Jt
Aay at th* aW«w rood, draaaed hw. ol mum
. ham. Mid del..reed »o an. pari of Uaeeil*
. hoK.. teal .r» H.uuu.l Iteeoi uwwd to mt
im. «~ HKMKtM..
IteSwia Spew, ttumm*.
p. o Boa at SMtaai lav
niiaaiiniio- o. D. at Lorna ima

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